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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1940-42"

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VOLUMES S*» 



NEWBERG, OREGON, TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1941 



NUMBER 10 



Idwin McGrew 
Ix-President, 
fill Speak Here 

Only Living Ex-President 
To Deliver Commencement 
Address June 10 

Dr. Edwin McGrew, oldest liv- 
g ex-president of Pacific Col- 
?e and now president I of Wil- 
im Penn college, Oskaloosa, 
wa, will be principal speaker 

the Pacific college commence- 
ent exercises, Tuesday morning, 

10 o'clock, in the college ehap- 

Another high light of the pro- 
■am will be the induction of the 
?w college president, Professor 
ulley, into office and his speech 
! acceptance. Mrs. Murdock will 
ng a number and Mr. Wagner 
id Mr. Hirtzel will play the first 
ovement of Grieg, a violin and 
lano sonata in G Major. 

Degrees will then be confer- 
id on the five seniors, Janet 
hipps, Mark Pantetti, Charles 
tnith, Joe Kycek and George 
'nomas. 



ilrs. Murdock Resigns 
Ls Music Teacher 

Mrs. Florence Tate Murdock, 
•acific college voice instructor, 
inished her third year as instruc- 
or of voice at Pacific college this 
une, 1941. 

Mrs. Murdock will limit her 
;ctivities in the future to the 
nstruction of voice in Corvallis, 
Sugene and Salem. 

Her resignation from the music 
department will be greatly missed 
s she leaves behind a host of 
mthusiastic workers, students 
md friends. 

Some of the outstanding per- 
ormances that have been pre- 
ented under her supervision 
vere — Oratorical, a May day con- 
iert, an operetta, and this last 
'ear featured the presentation of 
in entire church service in song 
it a number of different church- 
is over the state. 

Also the chorus has appeared 
)ver KOAC a number of times 
mder the supervision of Mrs. 
Murdock. 



Pacific Passes 50th Anniversary Mark 



Vera Larson Chosen 
President of Honorary 

Vera Larson, last year a fresh- 
man at Pacific, has recently been 
elected president of Sigma Epsilon 
Pi, women's honorary at Oregon 
College of Education. Member- 
ship for this organization is 
based on high scholastic standing. 
She is also a member of the OCE 
a capella choir and of other stu- 
dent organizations. 

Final Chapel 
Sees Move Up 

Move-up of classes, athletic 
awards, the junior prophecy and 
senior will, and the presentation 
of a gift to president and Mrs. 
Pennington from the student body 
— all were important events 
which crowded the last chapel of 
the year last Thursday. President 
Pennington gave a short talk and 
turned the meeting over to presi- 
dent-elect Gulley. 

Mrs. Marian Sanders awarded 
letters to the girl athletes and 
student-coach Golden Noble gave 
large chenile numerals to foot- 
ball, basketball and baseball let- 
ter^ian. 

The senior class prophecy was 
humorously presented by Ed Har- 
mon and Dean Tate, and Janet 
Phipps related the senior class 
will. 

The gift to the president and 
Mrs. Pennington from the student 
body — a lovely silver candelabra 
set — was presented by Bill Rar- 
ick, president of the student 
body. 

Dormitory Plans Call for 
Semi-Co-op. Next Year 

Late plans announced by Mr. 
Gulley indicate that the college 
dormitories will be run on a semi- 
coqperative plan next year. 

Much trouble was caused this 
year because the dormitory ac- 
counts were kept with the college 
accounts. Next year they will be 
separate. Most of the work done 
this year by NYA students will 
be handled by the members of 
the dormitory. 



Retiring President 



Pacific's New President Plans 




EMMETT W. GULLEY 
Who will be inaugurated next 
Tuesday as fifth president of 
Pacific college. He will succeed 
Dr. Levi T. Pennington, who re- 
tires this year. 



The college is going to strive 
to increase its enrollment up- 
wards to 200 students and its en- 
dowment to $500,000 in the next 
five years, president-elect Emmett 
W. Gulley stated in an optimistic 
"pep" talk to the students of the 
college last week. 

Professor Gulley also advo- 
cated an enlarged Bible depart- 
ment and more emphasis on mus- 
ic during the forthcoming years, 
as well as some home economics 
and commercial work if the prop- 
er teachers can be found and 
students show enough interest in 
the subjects. 

Along the musical line, if 
enough talented students are 
available, an a capella choir and 
a small orchestra may be started 
next year, Mr. Gulley Baid. He in- 
formed dorm students that the 
dorms will be run on a semi-co- 
operative basis next year. 




Levi T. Pennington, Presid 
years who will now serve as pres 



»nt of Pacific college for thirty 
ident emeritus. 



Freshman Play 
Nets 20 Dollars 

The freshman play cast for 
"College Daze" can take their 
tests with zeal this week, know- 
ing that their play, given last 
Thursday night in Wood-Mar 
hall, was financially successful 
and greatly appreciated by the 
audience. 

Although reports are unoffic- 
ial, it is believed that the play 
made a profit of nearly twenty 
dollars. Mrs. Marian Sanders, re- 
tiring speech and dramatics teach- 
er, directed the three-act comedy. 

Parts in the play were Harold 
Duquet ("Duke"), a young man 
of wealth, played by Dale Mil- 
ler; Ma Mitchell, proprietress of 
"Ma Mitchell's Coffee Shoppe," 
Shirley Rees; John Wiggins, 
"Slim," a poor but honest fellow, 
Keith Williams; Shirley Mitchell, 
Ma's daughter, Dorothy Baker; 
Bill Taylor, the basketball cap- 
tain, David Thomas; Katherine 
Skinner, "Poodles," student, Mary 
Prances Nordyke; Ella Rose Pet- 
ers, a very nudious student, Flor- 
ence Swanson; "Vivian Parker, the 
school belle, Betty Dixon. Ossie 
Victor, a student bully, Claude 
Lewis; Pete Lewis, a young bask- 
etball coach, Ed Roberts; Mr. 
Victor, Ossie's father and the loc- 
al banker, Claude Lewis. 

Schools 50th Anniversary 
Book Distributed Monday 

One of the most important 
features of the 50th anniversary 
celebration, the book "The First 
Fifty Years," was released yest- 
erday. Veldon J. Diment, retiring 
field secretary, was editor of the 
attractive book, which Is the first 
compilation of the history of 
Pacific college, and is dedicated 
to President Pennington. 



College Trio Will 
Perform Twice Monday 

The college trio, consisting of 
Robert Hirtzel, Richard Binford 
and Hazel Mary Houser will per- 
form for the old grade banquet 
and get-together Monday after- 
noon. 

In the evening the trio will 
again perform for the banquet 
which is being given in honor of 
President and Mrs. Pennington. 

Library Receives 
New Brittanicas 

The college library received 
this month a new set of Encyclo- 
pedia Brittanica as a gift from 
Dr. Leonard W. Riley, president 
emeritus at Linfield ' college, 
where he has served efficiently 
for a quarter of a century. 

Dr. Riley has frequently shown 
kindness and generosity to Pacific 
college. He has spoken for the 
college in several commencement 
addresses and it was under his 
administration and on his recom- 
mendation that the honorary de- 
gree of Doctor of Divinity was 
conferred on President Levi T. 
Pennington. 

Music Stand Presented 
Mrs. Murdock by Class 

The Pacific college chorus pre- 
sented to Mrs. Murdock at chorus 
practice Tuesday, in token of 
their high esteem of her excel- 
lent work, a beautiful music stand 
that has the latest improvements 
possible to obtain. 

Galen Miller, president of the 
chorus association, made the pre- 
sentation at the beginning of the 
period. Mrs. Murdock voiced her 
delightful appreciation, after 
which she used it to teach "sing- 
ing" from for her last chorus 
period at Pacific college. 



Varied Program 
Will Be Given 
For Celebration 

Program, Tea, Banquet 
Slated for Monday, 
June 9 

A program to commemorate the- 
fiftieth anniversary of Pacific 
college will be presented at 2:00 
p. m. Monday, in Wood-Mar hall. 

Prepared by Cecil Kinshaw, it 
will include a short history of 
the college by Professor Amos C. 
Stanbrough, a member of the first 
class and now a professor at 
Oregon state college of educa- 
tion. Musical numbers by the 
string trio under Mr. Hirtzel's 
direction and a skit by the alum- 
ni will be given. 

Miss Jessie Britt is to be the 
school teacher for the skit which 
will include an impromptu reci- 
tation by a number of alumni. 
Those who are to be included 
in the presentation and their 
subjects are: Lenora Pemberton, 
'06, "Boston Tea Party;" Laura 
H. Glover, '11, "Washington 
Crossing the Delamare;" Perry 
D. Macy, '07, "The Raid at Har- 
per's Ferry;" Eula Lewis,' 09, 
"Give Me Liberty, or Give Me 
Death!" Professor R. W. Lewis, 
'10. "Green Mountain Boys;" and _ 
Clarence J. Edwards, '93, "Paul 
Revere's Ride." 

A tea will follow the program 
at 4:00 in Wood-Mar hall. A 
feature of the tea will be an ex- 
hibit of pictures to be inspected 
by visitors. 

Dr. Burt Brown Barker of 
Portland, vice president of the 
University of Oregon, will be 
toastmaster at a banquet honor- 
ing 30 years of service of Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Pennington. It will 
be held at 7:00 in the base- 
ment of the Friends church. 

Almuni to Be 
Feted at Tea 

Alumni and visitors will be 
honored by a tea given by the 
Women's Auxiliary of the college 
in Wood-Mar Hall Monday after- 
noon, it was announced by the 
society last week. This will be- 
one of the main events of the 50th 
anniversary celebration of the 
college. 

Those in charge include Mes- 
dames R. R. Parker, C. W. Par- 
ker, H. M. Hoskins, Etna Zebley, 
Lida Madson, P. D. Macy, Roy 
Hanville, Fred Hutcherts and 
Fred Frost. Mesdames E. H. 
Woodward, J. H. Rees and Zimri 
Mills will pour. 

President to Give 
Baccalaureate 

The Pacific college annual bac- 
calaureate for the graduating 
class will be held in the Friends 
church, Sunday afternoon at 3:00 
p. m. 

President Pennington will de- 
liver his last baccalaureate ser- 
mon as president of the college. 

Three musical numbers have 
been planned for the afternoon. 
The girls trio, Mary Frances Nor- 
dyke, Irene Lewis and Betty Lou 
Gardner will sing "Lift Thine 
Eyes;" the mixed chorus will 
sing "Unfold Ye Portals;" and 
Mrs. Murdock will sing a solo,. 
"Consider the Lilies." 




ttnt 



Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student 
Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. 



Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at 
Newberg, Oregon. 
Terms — 50c a year 



EDITOR — DALE MILLER 
ASSISTANT EDITOR — JIM SPIRUP 

Faculty Adviser Russell Lewis 

Ed Daniels Business Manager 

Shirley Rees Advertising Manager 

Naomi Retter Gossip 

Sports Norwood Cunningham 

Features Wanda Needles 

Reporters Melvin Ashwill, Kermit 

Daywalt, Douglas Cowley, David Michener 



Hail to Our Chief 

With the celebration of our 50th anniversary it be- 
comes popular to review in retrospect the progress which 
Pacific Collge has made in the past half century. This ten- 
iency is doubtless of value, but even more admirable we 
feel is the progressive, forward outlook which is being 
shown with the prospect of beginning a "new era" for Paci- 
fic. 

In his recent chapel speech, president-elect Guljey out- 
lined briefly his plans and hopes for the future of our col- 
lege. The response which we have observed has been en- 
couragingly enthusiastic. That old "P. C. lethargy" seems 
to have been overcome ! We hear students discussing means 
of inducing new students to come to Pacific; we hear fav- 
orable comments on proposed changes in the college pro- 
gram; we see concern actually being shown in our stu- 
dent government. With the inauguration of a new presi- 
dent, Pacific is obtaining a transfusion of new life and new 
ambition. The next fifty years will be largely what we 
make them. Let's maintain our enthusiasm . . . Hail to 
our Chief! David M. 



An Appreciation 



With the close of this term comes time to bid farewell 
to one who has given unstintingly of his time, his efforts 
and of himself in advancing our college through a greater 
part of its fifty years. Yet in a deeper sense it cannot be 
farewell but rather the official relinquishing of a position 
of trust and responsibility to another. 

No one who has known President Pennington could pos- 
sibly imagine, nor less desire, the loss of his friendly wis- 
dom and helpful counsel. The task of continuing the dy- 
namic force essential to push the college onward may go 
to another but as long as he maintains his contacts with 
Pacific and with those associated with it, Dr. Pennington 
will remain an invaluable and supremely esteemed member 
of our college staff. 

And we may rest assured that as president emeritus, 
Dr. Pennington will be with us for many years to come. 
Our college could not be the same without his cheery smile, 
his friendly advice, his challenging talks or his "Twice- 
told Tales." In his thirty years in this position of service 
to Pacfic college and to his fellow men, he has shown him- 
self in every way a scholar and a Christian gentleman. 
Most important to us, he has shown that rare quality of 
absolute fairness and sportsmanlike consideration which 
prompts the oft-heard comment: "Prexy — Sure thing! 
He's a swell fellow!" 

And so we bid you, Prexy, not "goodbye," but rather, 
"Thanks a million for what you have meant and will mean 
to Pacific college." David M. 



Visiting alumni seen about the 
campus last week were: Alfreda 
Martin, Arney Houser, and Brock 
Dixon. These graduates have 
been teaching at various high 
schools throughout the state. 

Mrs. Brock Dixon, the former 
Margaret Lou Parker, was also a 
visitor at our "move-up day" in 
chapel last Thursday. 

Gervas A. Carey returned last 
Tuesday from a two weeks' visit 
with his mother in Indiana. 

George Thomas was seen 
around school again last week 
alter his second attack ot the 



measles. 

Jim Kyle paid a visit to his 
home at Cascade Locks last week- 
end. 

Irene Swanson and Howard 
Harrison, two of last year's grad- 
uates, attended the freshman 
class play Thursday night. 

Mrs. Jessie Nichols has taken 
Mrs. Sarah Louis' position at the 
girls dormitory for the remainder 
of the term. 

Kermit Daywalt returned last 
week from a trip through the 
middlewestern states. 

Pinky Cuffle has gone with her 
parents on a trip to New York 
City and will be gone the remain- 
der .a! the term. 



Hirtzel to Teach Music 
Here This Summer 

Robert L. Hirtzel announced 
la«t week that he will remain in 
Newberg this summer to teach 
Loth beginning and advanced 
viclln students. Hiitzel l^as just 
completed his first year as head 
o;' the college violin department. 

Besides his private teaching, 
Mr. Hirtzel will direct the Chris- 
tian church choir and the Amer- 
icon Legion Auxiliary chorus. 

Music Instructors of 
College Plan Recital 

The music instructors at Paci- 
fic college are giving a musical 
program Saturday night at eight 
o'clock in the college auditorium. 
This is an annual occasion at the 
college just before commence- 
ment. 

Those included on the program 
are: Mrs. Murdock, Mr. Wagner 
and Mr. Hfftzel. Mrs. Murdock 
\.ill sing a fc-oup of numbers and 
Mr. WagneM and Mr. Hirtzel will 
give the Gijeg Sonata in G Major 
as a violin and p.ano duet. 

Mr. Hirtzel and Mr. Wagner 
will als.j give a group of indi- 
vidual numbers. Hazel Mary 
Houser will accompany Mr. Hirt- 
zel with his numbers. 

Pacific Students 
Join Service Comm. 

A short time after school lets 
out, ^wo of our students, George 
Thomas and Harvey McCa'ffrey, 
along with three U. of W. stu- 
dents will leave for Colima, Mex., 
in a "model A" which was don- 
ated to the cause by a Newbergi 
resident, John Astleford. The 
five boys are going to the land 
of the fair senoritas in conjunc- 
tion with the Friends Service 
Committee for the purpose of as- 
sisting in the reconstruction work 
in that section which was recent- 
ly devastated by earthquake. 

George, who will be remem- 
bered for the fine beard he grew 
while in Alaska last year, is now 
a resident of Middleton, while 
Harvey lives at Rex. 

The faculty of Pacific college 
has long been noted for the great 
and noble work which its indi- 
vidual members have undertak- 
en in such fields. These boys 
will be the first of the student 
body to follow their example. 

Boys, you've got our best wish- 
es and to you, Harvey, be sure 
and come back next year. We 
want to hear all about this! 

Students Tell 
Engagement Plans 

Mary Esther Pemberton an- 
nounced her engagement to Mr. 
Charles "Chuck" Smith last 
Thursday night at a dinner given 
in her honor by Mrs. Russell 
Parker, Mrs. J. Ray Pemberton, 
and Mrs. Brock Dixon. 

The table was attractively 
decorated with flowers and with 
a wedding party made up of 
dolls. The anouncements in the 
form of small scrolls were clever- 
ly hidden in corsages which were 
pinned on the girls as they came 
in. Dinner was eaten by candle- 
light. 

Friends present were Misses 
Janet Phipps, Marguerite Barney, 
Josephine Haldy, Hazel Mary 
Houser, Alice Gulley, Abigail 
Miller, Betty Miller, Margery 
Wohlgemuth and Kathleen Smith. 

Y.W.C.A. Hears Reports 
Of Swan Falls Meet 

After listening to reports on 
the Swan Falls conference by 
Alice Gulley and Blenita Mardock 
last Wednesday, the YWCA held 
a discussion on many lines of re- 
ligion in the organization and 
the school. Topics such as better 
meetings, the use of the Bible in 
meetings, deputations, campus re- 
lations, etc., were discussed. 

It was brought out that each 
member should have a place of 
service and responsibility, and 
should live up to it. 



Garden Party to 
Honor College 

The Pacific college benefit gar- 
den pilgrimage, sponsored by the 
college to pay tribute to the fifty 
years of devoted service to high- 
er education in Oregon that the 
Society of Friends have given, 
will take place tomorrow, Wed- 
nesday, and will be attended by 
many garden enthusiasts of the <* 
state as well as several faculty 
and students of the college. 

Nine of the most attractive 
Oswego Lake short gardens will 
f^e visited. Since two of these 
places can; best be reached by 
boat, the Paul Murphy's "Queen 
Mary" and a fleet of privately 
owned and operated boats under 
command of the Commodore for 
the day, Jack McCann, will take 
ticket-holders from the boatnouse 
to the Carl Jantzen and "Phomas 
E. Young landings. 

Upon their return the pilgrims 
will pick up their own cars^nd 
drive to seven other beautiful 
gardens included in the trip. Aft- 
ernoon refreshments at Ireland's 
at Oswego are included in the 
tickets. Tickets may be secured 
at the college office or Jrom Mrs. 
George T. Gerlinger, in Portland. 



Baptist Group Gives 
Play at Meeting 

The play, "If I Be His Disciple" 
was presented by the Guild Girls 
of the Newberg Baptist church to 
a joint me'eting of the Christian 
associations of the college last 
Wednesday. This was the last 
school meeting for the Y's this 
year. 

Miss Katherine Parker, a 
worker with the student volun- 
teer movement, was on the campus 
for a full day and spoke to both 
groups May 21. She also held 
private conferences with those 
who were interested in Christian 
service or missionary work. 

Six Scholarships 
Await Students 

In one of the first visible steps 
to enlarging and bettering the 
school's music department, the 
board last week authorized the 
plan to give assistance to enter- 
ing students in the form of six 
music scholarships to be offered 
next year. 

Application blanks have been 
sent to all nearby high school 
principals who may recommend 
interested students for the consid- 
eration of the college music fac- 
ulty. The scholarships will be 
good for one private lesson for 
each \veek of one semester in 
piano, violin, or voice. 

Journalism Eds 
See Large Plants 

The journalism class and their 
instructor, Professor Allen, visit- 
ed several printing establish- 
ments in Portland last Wednes- 
day afternoon. Mr. Diment drove 
the class to Portland for the tour 
which included visits to the Met- 
ropolitan Press, Bushong and 
Co., The Oregonian and the Jour- 
nal newspapers. 

The class first toured the Met- 
ropolitan Press and noted the 
work that the company was doting 
on the 50th anniversary book. 
While touring Bushong and Co., 
the class saw the color pages be- 
ing made for the anniversary 
book, and also several kinds of 
etching was noted. 

The guide at the Journal gave 
the class a complete tour of the 
process of a newspaper in action, 
from copy to the bundled papers. 

The tour of the Oregonian in- 
cluded a visit to stations KGW 
and KEX and also a complete 
tour of the many departments of 
the paper. 

Those making the trip includ- 
ed: Veldon J. Diment, Professor* 
Allen, Wanda Needles, Douglas 
Cowley, Kermit Daywalt, Dale 
Miller and Norwood Cunningham. 



Parker Hardware 

General Hardware 

Sporting Goods and Paint 
701 First Street 

S. M. Calkins & Son 

REAL ESTATE BROKERS 

47 Years In Newberg 



Watches — Jewelry — Clocks 
Expert Watch and Pen Repairing 
— at — 

F. E. Rollins 

All Work Guaranteed 

George H. Layman 

Attorney-at-Law 

Old Masonic Building 
Phones: Offic* 246J Res. 229.T 

Dr. Homer Hester 

DENTIST 

Second door West of City Hall 

Dr. T. W. Hester 

• PHYSICIAN and SURGEON 

Phone 239J 

Boy Scouts 

OF 



America 



Progressive Shoe 
Shop 

4 

H. S. BARNES, Prop. 
FIRST CLASS 

PHOTO FINISHING 
— at — 

Riley Studio 
Cecil F. Hinshaw 

INSURANCE 
Life — Fire — Auto 

103 S. Washington St. 



ETHEL 
Beauty Shop 

Evening 
Appointments 

Phone 140.1 




ultras 




V0C/RCAK 



W. D. ARNEY 
Service Station 



Standard Gas 

AND 

Standard Service 

IS BEST 



Presenting the Graduates 




GEORGE THOMAS 



Diplomas, representing four 
years of hard work at Pacific 
college, will be awarded to the 
five graduates of the school at 
^commencement rites scheduled 
for next Tuesday at the college 
auditorium in Wood-Mar hall. 
The commencement address will 
be given by Dr. Henry Edwin 
HcGrew, former president of the 
college. 



JANET C. PHIPPS 



KYCEK 



Ma^Pactetti 

Mark Fantetti, alias Lupe 
falletti,. is a "Canook." In other 
vords Tie hails from Canada in 
vhich country he was born in 
he city of Vancouver and the 
irovince of British Columbia. He 
tas long been a resident of Ore- 
;on, and finished nigh school at 
iherwood. 

Mark has been debating with 
limself the merits of the TJni- 
•erBity of Oregon versus the Uni- 
ersity of Idaho for his graduate 
srork. He is interested in doing 
pecial work with adolescents, es- 
lecially along the line of voca- 
ional guidance. 

Mark's hobby helped to put him 
hrough college — at least it help- 
d to get him to and from col- 
ege, because "his main hobby is 
itchhiking. He can tell -some in- 
eresting stories about the places 
le lias been and seen, and the 
reople he has met in the develop- 
aent of this hobby. Stamp col- 
ecting is another of his pastimes. 

Mark has been a faithful at- 
endant at the Berrion service 
tation for the last year and a 
alf, which has enabled him to 
leep through more than one 
lass. He has plenty of pep, which 
ras ably displayed during his two 
ears as yell leader of the student 
ody at Pacific. He has held var- 
)us positions on the school pub- 
cations of the college. 

Mark will receive his B. A. 
egree on June 10. 

It is the height of Mark's am- 
Ition to break down that age- 
Id tradition that twenty-one is 
ie age of dignity. 

I 

Joe Louis Kycek > 
Sout Bend, Wash., was the 
)wn where Joe first saw the 
ght of day on April 14, 1918. 
'.e has remained in Washington 
ad Oregon all of his life with the 
cception of a trip or two to the 
iddle western states. His school 
lys were spent at Elma, Wash., 
ortland, and Salem. He received 
is high school diploma at New- 
srg in 1936. 

When. Joe shifts his tassle from 
ie left to the right on June 10, 
b will be the happy owner of a 
. A. degree from Pacific col- 

■ge. 

He refused to disclose his fut- 
re plans on the grounds that 
ley are too uncertain at pres- 
lt. Joe couldn't decide on his 
.vorite hobby so he named them 
1: golfing, swimming, hunting 
shing, and reading. He was in 
ie same dilema for sports but 
nally selected "leisure." Joe 

dn't volunteer to the rules for 




MARK L. FANTETTI 



CHARLES SMITH 



that game but maybe you can 
find out for yourself. 

During his four years at Paci- 
fic, Joe won letters in baseball 
and basketball. He was president 
of his class as a sophomore and 
has been president of the M. A. 
A. and Gold P, and a member of 
the student-faculty committee on 
cooperation during his senior 
year. 

Charle* Smith 

Charles Walter Smith first be- 
gan his career on January 2, 
1919 at Salem, Oregon. "Chuck" 
was educated in the local schools 
and received his diploma from 
Newberg high school in 193 6. He 
will receive his B. A. degree with 
majors in sociology and history. 

Next to Pemmy "Chuck's" main 
hobby is hunting. He has been 
active in sports during his four 
years at Pacific and is a four 
year letterman in baseball and 
basketball. He was advertising 
manager for the L'Ami one year 
and president of the Gold P club. 

Chuck states that he hopes to 
be employed in an airplane fac- 
tory either in Seattle or some- 
where in California by next year. 

Janet Campbell Phipps 
Janet Campbell Phipps may 
some day bring fame to the little 
city of DeLand, Illinois, for it had 
the honor of being her birthplace 
May 4, 1918. Janet was "born to 
wander" and it wasn't long be- 
fore she found herself in the 
"wide open spaces" of Washing- 
ton. The G's seem to have it in for 
Janet. She grew up in Grandview, 
Goldendale, and Glenwood, Wash- 
ington, Grants Pass and Gari- 
baldi, Oregon. The charm was 
broken, however, when she re- 
ceived her high school diploma 
at Newberg with the class of '37. 

Janet has had four very suc- 
cessful years at Pacific College 
and is distinguished by being the 
only girl graduate in the class of 
'41. She will receive her B. A. 
degree, having majored in social 
studies, and English. She will 
continue her studies at the Uni- 
versity of Oregon next fall along 
the line of health and physical 
education. It is her ambition to 
teach these subjects in high 
school. 

Janet is by rights a four-let- 
ter woman in sports, and has 
been a member of the Gold Q 
since her sophomore year. She 
likes all sports but says that 
swimming and horseback riding 
are her favorite hobbies. 

Janet was vice president of the 
Y. W. C. A., chief treasurer of the 
student body, and held various 



minor offices during her college 
career. She received the junior 
> award last year for being the best 
all-around student in her class. 

George Thomas 

From fists to paddle — that's 
the story of the education of 
George Thomas. 

As a little fellow he practiced 
discipline on his playmates by 
bloodying their noses on the way 
to and from school; now George 
plans to teach discipline by the 
approved method of a paddle. He 
plans to be a teacher, and coach, 
after his graduation next Tues- 
day, but only after doing a little 
missionary work for the Friends 
Service committee in Mexico this 
summer. 

George was born in Scotts 
Mills, Ore., in 1919 and attended 
school in a little country school 
in Rosedale. When in the third 
grade he moved with his parents 
to Salem where George received 
the shocking experience of break- 
ing his nose while attempting to 
ride the neighbor's cow. The cow, 
to his dismay, wasn't quite as 
tame as he had been led to be- 
lieve. 

While he was in the fifth 
grade his parents homesteaded 
at Gates, where he lived until a 
junior in college. 

George has many hobbies and 
things he enjoys. Traveling, he 
says is about as good as they 
come. And George should know. 
He worked in Alaska for a sum- 
mer, and last Christmas vacation 
he spent on the road between 
here and Mexico. Sports he enjoys 
especially, not only football, bask- 
etball and baseball, in all three 
of which he is a three year let- 
terman, but also hunting and 
fishing. 

His extra curricular activities 
in college have been: Y. M. presi- 
den, deputation chairman and 
secretary, member of the M. A. 
A. counsel, associate editor of 
the Crescent, freshman play cast, 
junior class president, Gold P 
president and student body treas- 
urer. 



CONGRATULATIONS 
SENIORS 

GAINERS 

NEWBERG 



Five Students In 
Who's Who Book 

Five students of Pacific — two 
seniors and three juniors — were- 
represented in the seventh edi- 
tion of "Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents in American Universities 
and Colleges" released the sec- 
ond week of May by the Univer- 
sity of Alabama. The book is a 
compilation of biographies of out- 
standing students in America. 

The two seniors, Mark Fantetti 
and Janet Phipps, and the three 
juniors, Dean Tate, Hazel Mary 
Houser and Josephine H.aldy, 
were chosen by the faculty for 
their scholarship and participa- 
tion in extra-curricular activities. 

The puprose of "Who's Who" 
is to serve: 1, as an incentive for 
students to get the most out of 
their college career; 2, as a 
means of compensation to stud- 
ents for what they have already 
done; 3, as a standard of meas- 
urement for students compar- 
able to such agencies as Phi Beta 
Kappa and the Rhodes Scholar- 
ship award; 4, as a recommenda- 
tion to the Business World. 

Sophomores Give 
Frosh Hay Ride 

Amid the most antagonistic hay- 
seeds that ever shot the gun to 
start the "runners" in a girl's 
stocking, the freshmen and 'sopho- 
mores staged an enjoyable hay- 
ride a week ago Wednesday, and 
explored the night life of Che- 
halem Mountain. After the ride, 
the group of more than 30 stu- 
dents was treated to strawberry 
shortcake at the country home of 
Jean Rogers. 

Mrs. Murdock Honored 

An announcement was made 
last week that Florence Tate Mur- 
dock, retiring vocal teacher at 
the college, has been made a 
member of Mu Phi Epsilon, na- 
tional honorary music fraternity. 
This is a recognition which comes 
to few musicians. 

Alumni Dinner Given 
In Kanyon Hall Tuesday 

An informal dinner will be 
given at 6:30 p. m. Tuesday in 
Kanyon hall. This is an annual 
affair and will be one of the 
more important events in the 
BOth anniversary celebration. 

C. A. Bump, M. D. 

Physician and Surgeon 

617 First Street 
Phone 171W 



CLARKE'S 

CARMEL CORN 
A 

Delicious Treat 



NEWBERG 

AUTO PARTS 

Nap A Service Phone 23W 

PARTS — RADIOS 
SPORTING GOODS 

Morrie Zeigler 



ELLINGSOFS 

FOOD MARKET 
GROCERIES AND MEATS 
Open Evenings and Sundays 

Gibbs Electric Co. 

If its lighting Equipment 
WE HAVE IT 

907 First St. Phone 103R 

The Stage Tavern 

Complete Fountain and Lunch 
Service 



First St. 



Newberg 



Frink's Book Store 

Kodak Service — Stationery- 
School «upplIee-and-Gift9 ~~ 
701 First Street 

COLLEGE 
PHARMACY 

WE SELL 
AT 

PORTLAND PRICES 

Home Cooking - Home Made Pies 

Hi-Way Cafe 1 

"We Are Pleasing Others, 
We Can Please You" 
106 First St. Newberg 



TOP' DIXON Siefker Hardware 



UNION SERVICE STATION 
East End of Portland Bridge 
Gas, Oil and Accessories 

READ THE 

GRAPHIC 

for 

College News 

H. C. Spaulding 

LUMBER CO. 

A FIT LI/ LINE OF 

BUILDING MATERIALS 

315 First St. Phone 26J 

W. W. Holliitgsworth 
& Son, Inc. 

STORE OF QUALITY 
Phone 94W 



Furniture 



Morticians 



LAUNDRY WGRfl «"? 



SERVICE THAT 
SATISFIES 
Phone 8BJ 



GENERAL MERCHANDISE 

100 First St. 
Phone 39 J - We Deliver 



"If It's Hardware — We Have It" 

208 First Street 

Rygg Cleaners 

QUALITY WORK 
ALWAYS 

110 S. College - Phone 32M 

Wallace's 

Newberg^s Variety Store 

Since 1911 

"Where a little money goes 
a long way" 

TRADE WITH 
FELLOW STUDENTS 
at 

BERRIAN 
Service Station 

COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE 
MOBIL GASOLINE 
Phone 4M Bob Harris 




Student-Coach 



Drop Football? 

Should Pacific college have 
football next year? 

This is a subject creating much 
interest among students, pro and 
con. The largest objection to 
football Is the lack of competi- 
tion that is equal competition. 
Last year the Quakers were 
smeared, like a rat terrier would 
be fighting a Newfoundland dog, 
by heavier teams from schools 
with five or six times the en- 
rollment of Pacific. This is, un- 
doubtedly, a regretable situation, 
but if football continues here the 
same will be true year after year 
unless we start an anti-Atherton 
movement and Import behemoths, 
or unless we can build up our 
enrollment. The latter is the bet- 
ter objective and will be carried 
out to some extent under our 
new policy. 

If football is a part of our 
program next year, Coach Noble 
said recently, nearly $300 will be 
necessary for new suits, trans- 
portation, medical supplies, etc. 
According to his calculations, the 
equipment, including helmets, 
shoulder pads, and pants would 
run to about $272. The athletic 
program is already in the hole 
$90, having obtained new basket- 
ball and baseball suits that are 
second to none in this section. 
But if the students want foot- 
ball — and most of them certainly 
do — a little bit of soliciting could 
easily raise a large part of the 
needed amount. 

Prospects Excellent 
Although this has been a dis- 
astrous year for Pacific in the 
win column, it certainly is no 
""reason— for dropprKgr one o f - tao 
major sports. Prospects couldn't 
be better for next year. 

Reminiscing . . . the football 
team lacked weight, speed and 
experience. Mostly experience. 
And one year makes a lot of dif- 
ference in that respect. With only 
one man lost — George Thomas — 
and several capable men to fill 
his position, and several husky 
fellows to bolster up this year's 
team, and several big fellows 
that will likely come with the 
freshman — then why quit foot- 
ball. Certainly not when there's 
gold dust on the goal posts. 

Who are all the prospects? 
Bales, Christenson, Spirup and 
Heald — all little fellows in a 
uniform — will provide the extra 
fight and zip. Hadlock, Beese, A. 
Booth, E. Roberts, Kyle, Hays, 
Lewis, Stein, Knight, K. Booth, 

Pennant Winners 



Williams, Cunningham, and pos- 
sibly Ed Harmon, as well as the 
expected big boys from the rooks, 
will supply the weight. And re- 
member, experience is a great 
thing, and all these fellows re- 
ceived lots of it last winter. 

Basketball, baseball, track and 
tennis are all In the same cate- 
gory. 

May Join League 

Coach Golden Noble has been 
informed that the junior collesln 
of this repiVn are planning to 
form a se\en tr ei ;T M team con- 
ference, and they are trying to 
get Pacific college's opinion on 
the matter. Noble has written to 
find out more about the set-up, 
and if things are suitable to 
everyone concerned, Pacific may 
find itself in a basketball, base- 
ball, track and tennis league with 
the junior colleges of Longview, 
Centralia, Clark, Yakima and 
Multnomah college. This would 
be an ideal set-up, as a league is 
the best method of all to inspire 
school spirit. Although the con- 
ference wouldn't have football, 
that wouldn't necessarily mean 
that the college would drop the 
sport. Football could be, played 
and still be stopped in time to 
allow the basketball team to 
round into shape. This might 
mean that the basketball team 
would be slow starting, because 
of kinks that aTe prevalent in 
that sport, but the competition 
would be more equal and certain- 
ly as crowd-pleasing. 

News of M. A. A. 

Along with some other reor- 
ganization, the --formulation and 
drafting of another revised consti- 
tution is now complete and has 
met with the approval of the 
councilmen. It will be submitted 
to the M. A. A. as a whole in the 
immediate future as is conven- 
ient. Plans for formulating a bud- 
get are being considered for the 
coming year. 

The mes of the school are 
deeply appreciative to the mem- 
bers of the club for the assistance 
rendered during the difficult per- 
iod during this baseball season. 
Now the bulk of the organi- 
zation's capita] can be diverted 
in the direction of the gridiron. 

The new M. A. A. council is 
already making plans for the 
establishment of a bigger and 
better athletic program next 
year. A recent meeting was held 
and arrangements for the distri- 
bution of letters and the persons 
eligible for awards were ironed 
out. 





Oregon State bowed to Coach Russel Lewis and his Willamette 
Valley league champions of 1916-17, 34 to 25. Captain and star 
player, Emmett W. Gulley is holding the ball. Front row: Walter 
Guyer, Lester Wright, Captain Emmett W. Gulley, Lloyd "Pluto" 
Edwards, and Harold Hinshaw. Back row, Frank Colcord, Coach 
Russel W. Lewis, and Howard Elliott. 



GOLDEN NOBLE 
Who led the Quakers through a 
rard year and will be back next 
year with much better prospects 
for winning teams. 

26 P. C. Men 
Receive Letters 

Student-coach Golden Noble pre- 
sented letters to twenty-six foot- 
ball, basketball and baseball let- 
termen at the last meeting of 
the student body Thursday. He 
stated that stars will be given to 
George Thomas, football captain, 
"Chuck" Smith, basketball cap- 
tain, aqd Jimmy Spirup, captain 
of the baseball nine. 

Football lettermen are: Had- 
lock, Bales, Stein, A. Booth, K. 
Booth, E. Roberts, Beese, G. 
Thomas, Spirup, Heald, Lewis, 
Christenson, Knight, Hays, Kyle, 
Williams, Daywalt. 

Basketball: Tate, Rarick, K. 
Booth, A. Booth, Beese, Hays, 
Smith, G. TTiomas. 

Baseball: Heald, Parrish, Hays, 
Spirup, D. Miller, G. Miller, Lew- 
is, D. Thomas, G. Thomas, Ghol- 
ston and Daniel. 

14 Girl Athletes 
Receive Awards 

Fourteen girl athletes receiv- 
ed letters for participation in 
sports at the last meeting of the 
student body Thursday. Mrs. Mar- 
ian Sanders made the presenta- 
tion of the awards. 

Those receiving letters were: 
Elenita Mardock, three sports; 
Marguerite Barney, three sports; 
Ruth Cuff el, three sports; Mar- 
jorie Wohlgemuth, three sports; 
Dorothy Baker, three sports; Jose- 
phine Haldy, two sports; Janet 
Phipps, two sports; Mary Lou 
Hoskins, one sport; Wanda Need- 
les, one sport; Mary Frances 
Nordyke, two .sports; Agnes 
Oglevie, one sport; Catherine 
Daniel, one sport; Alice Gulley, 
one sport; Betty Vasey, one 
sport. 

Tennis Team Loses 
To Multnomah, 3-1 

Multnomah college's strong 
aggregation of racket wielders 
polished off the Quakers, 3 to 1 
last week on Benson high courts 
in Portland in the last match of 
the season for the local club. 

Dale Miller won the Quaker's 
only match by beating Billings, 
5-7, 6-2, 6-4; George Bales lost 
his first of the season to the 
number 1 Multnomah player, 
Downie, 7-5, 6-2, and Dean Tate 
lost to Leong, 6-4, 6-3. In the 
doubles, Tate and Miller lost to 
Downie and Svendson, 6-4, 6-4. 

Last week Multnomah wal- 
loped Willamete six matches to 
one. 

SEE 

MILLER'S 

for your 
Letterman's Sweater 

Houser Lumber 

LUMBER and BUILDING 
MATERIALS 

First & Main — Phone 76M 



Final Diamond 
Tilt Downs 
Quakers 5 to 4 

Pitcher Verl Parrish tossed 
four-hit ball, his team mates 
cracked out twice that many hits, 
but still the Quakers were nosed 
out by an outplayed Reed team 
in the last inning, 5 to 4, a week 
ago Friday on the home field. 

It was a good, close game all 
the way, with Pacific errors — 
mostly on bad throws — allowing 
runners to scamper around the 
bases freely. Until the fourth, 
Parrish had a no-hitter in his 
grasp, although the no-run part 
was blasted higher than a kite 
in the second when a run scored 
on a walk and two bad throws. 

This ended the season for the 
Quakers with no wins and four 
defeats. To the pessimist this 
might be classed as terrible, but 
the optimist or clear-thinker will 
regard it as merely experience for 
a team that will come baek in 
full next year. Not a regular will 
be lost by graduation and several 
new prospects, as well as home 
who didn't turn out this year, 
should make future seasons more 
successful. 

The Quakers starfd fast, scor- 
ing one run in the first and fol- 
lowing it up with one in the third 
and two in the fifth. Reed, be- 
hind until the sixth when they 
scored a run to tie the game, 
brought a run across in the first 
of the seventh to break up the 
game. Lineups: 

Pacific AB H R 

Gholston, rf 2 0 1 

Spirup 2b 2 0 0 

G. Miller, 3b 4 1 0 

D. Miller, ss 3 2 1 

Parrish, p 3 0 0 

Hays, lb 4 0 0 

Thomas, cf 4 2 1 

Heald, c 3 0 0 

Lewis, If 2 1 0 

Christenson, If 2 1 1 

Bee=e, rf 1 1 0 

Reed AB H R 

Mienchow, ss 4 1 0 

Ursman, 2b 3 0 0 

Webber, c 3 1 0 

Elolin, lb 3 0 0 

McKinley, rf 3 0 0 

Martin, If 3 0 1 

Kelly, 3b 3 1 1 

Erskine, cf 3 1 2 

Beatty, p 3 0 1 

Manlove, 2b 0 0 0 

Gold "P" Club 
Holds Annual 
Banquet-Program 

Several local alumni were ■ 
guests of honor at a banquet 
sponsored by the Gold P club, 
lettermen's organization, last Fri- 
day evening in the basement of 
the Friends church. Fifty people 
were present at the banquet to 
doubt the tall stories that were 
told by the guest speakers. 

Each guest talked on a topic of 
his own choosing, with the gen- 
eral theme of the meeting being 
"Spring Sports." The toastmaster 
for the evening was Hubert Arm- 
strong, principal of Newberg high 
school. The welcoming speech 
was given by Bill Hays, president 
of the club. 

Speakers were as follows: Dr. 
Homer Hester, "Tennis;" Golden 
Noble, "Track;" Dr. L. T. Pen- 
nington, "Baseball;" and Stanley 
Kendall, "Fishing." 

CONGRATULATIONS 
SENIORS 

J. C. Penney Co. 

OLDSMOBILE 

8EE 

A. R. OLSON 

For your New or Used Oar 

811 First St. 



ANNOUNCING 

MARV'S 

(Formerly Ray's; 

F — 10c Milk Shakes 
E 

A — Box Candy 
T 

U — Quick Lunches 
R 

I — Fountain Service 
N 

G — Home Made Ice Cream 

R. H. C. Bennett 

LAWYER 

Office: Second Floor Union Block 



Glenn's Shoe Shop 

SHOE REPAIRS 

Dyes - Polishes - Laces 
603 First St. - Newberg, Ore. 

Dr. L R. Root 

DENTIST 

Office in First Nat'l Bank Building 
Phones: Office 243W Res. 83M 

C. A. MORRIS 

Pens - Pencils - Rings 
Jeweler and Optometrist 

V. A. Vincent 

FEED — SEED STORE 
REAL ESTATE 

210 First St. 

SEE YOUR LOCAL 

Coast-to-Coast 
Store 

FOR AUTO NEEDS 

Locally Owned and 
Nationally Organized 

602 First St. 

WESTFALL'S 

GROCERY AND 
FOUNTAIN SERVICE 

0. K. 

BARBER SHOP 

Personality Haircuts 
810% First Street 



THANKS GANG, 

FOR YOUR PATRONAGE 

Rygg Cleaners 



Tyler S.Soine,M.D. 

Physician - Surgeon 

Lynn B. Ferguson 

REXALL DRUG STORE 

802 First St. 
Phone 15W 



NAP'S 

GROCERY AND 
FOUNTAIN SERVICE 



VOGUE 
Beauty Salon 

Phone 28TW 

Dorothy and 
La Von ■